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THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY, MARCH 23, 1S90.
THE WORLD OF SPORTS.
THE ICAGUE DKOl'S -WASHINGTON
OUT AlTKIt A Mi.
But AVo "Will Have An Atlantic Aisocln
tion Club Here-Tito Caralne llljr Ath
letic Mcotlnu Gonoral News afllowtnc
Dcspito the emphatic statement of President
Young that the Washlugtons were in the
League to stay, despite the avowed determina
tion of President Hewitt to remain in that
organization, reports to the contrary notwith
standing, the League yesterday dropped the
Washington Club as a member of the National
League. It is with somo regret that The
HciiALti chroulclcs this fact. This paper has
relied on the statements of tho two authorities
named that nothing could cot tho League fran
chise away from this city. But, judging from
appearances, it 8eemsthe League magnates used
Washington as a convenience, casting it aside
when they saw fit. Mr. Hewitt was sincere lu
his desire to remain In the League, as ho
Is sagacious enough to recognize that
this is a League city, and that a
club iu a minor organization would not attract
as much patronage as one of the big
associations. The League has acted in a dis
creditable manner in its dealings with Wash
ington. The policy of the League has been
from its inception to "strengthen the strong and
weaken the weak." This is proven conclu
sively by the dropping of Indianapolis and
Washington in order that John 13. Day and his
alleged "Giants" of New York could be placed
in a position to light the strong Brotherhood
team. Washington stood by the League, but
in the time of emergency, when things looked
bright and prosperous, the League steps in and
cuts off our prospects.
The Atlantic Association team that will be
placed here will make part of a circuit that will
cover a very small territory, and it Is manifest
that if they play any sort of ball it will afford
a good financial return to the backers of tho
club. Manager Sullivan will have the service
of the entire lot of players that were engaged
to play for the League team, and, as their
records show, they are young men of great
promise. When the Eastern Association was
in force in 1SS7, under the late R. C. Hewitt
and Michael Scanlon, the team played excellent
ball, and the contests were witnessed by enthu
siastic crowds. With twenty-five cents as the
price of adml66ion, agoodlocalteam,and evenly
matched visiting clubs, there Is no reason to
doubt that the old-time enthusiasm would be
aroused. It has been many years since Wash
ington had Baltimore opposed to it, and as
every one here is dead-set against the Monu
mental City the games between the two cities
will cause great Interest. Then, judging from
the towns and names of players given below, it
looks as if the teams will be very evenly matched.
The reserved list of the Atlantic Association is
is as follows: Hartford George E. Winkleman,
T. W. Forster, A. L. Moore, Eugene Derby,
T. F. O'Conuell, H. W. Lynch, James Say,
John M. Henry, John Handiboe. Lowell
Henry M. Burnsi M. E. Murphy, L. B. Guinasso,
William T. Sullivan, Lester German, Robert
Hamilton, J. O'Brien, Frank L. Day, T. J.
Shinnick, J. M. Burke, George II. Staltze,
Thomas Dwyer. Newark J. Sullivan, M. E.
Duffy, H. Dooms, William Sullivan, R. Miller,
N. L. Baker, James Field, T. McDermott, J.
Hayes, L. Smith, William Johnson, M. Mansell,
John Coogau. New Haven John J. Burdock,
L. N. Schoeneck, J. McKee, Thomas Corcoran,
John Corcoran, D. J. Lally, Charles Brady,
John A. Doran, W. F. Horner, Thomas Cahill,
L. A. Gilliland, Herman Fltz, II. A. Kuowlton.
Worcester James A. Cudworth, W. J. Cam
pion, John Melster, Charles Jones, George A.
Wilson, Edmund Terrien, James Stafford,
The work on Dupont Park is progressing
finely. Matters are now so far advanced as to
allow the men to begin their preliminary prac
tice for the opening game of next Saturday.
The fence is all up and the "bleachers" are In
place ready for the "enthusiasts" who occupy
these favored seats, and who are, after all, the
real supporters of the game. The plan of the
grand stand is octagon, and is directly behind
the catcher's position, while from each side
shootsout the open seats, or "bleachlngboards."
The seating capacity of the grounds will be
4,000, while about two thousand more can be
crowded In to find seats on the grass. The en
trance to the grand stand will be from the rear,
while the club-house for players will be directly
under the stand, as is now common on every
first-class ground in America. The diamond
will run from northwest to southeast, the dis
tance to the right-field fence being longer that
at Capital Park, while the deep left-field will he
one-fourth as large again. The surveying and
arrangements of the grounds are undei the di
rection of Messrs. Looker &, Co. The action
yesterday in New York makes It uncertain
about the grounds being used.
Bill Gleason, of last years Louisville and St.
Louis teams, will play short-stop for the Wasb
ingtons this season. He will bo the only old
number on the cards, and while it would be
better, nerhans. to have a vouuester. his train
ing may be of great service to the youug men
of the club. lie will probably act as captain.
Stover, the deaf and dumb man who will
play centre-Held for tho Washlngtons, Is practi
cally a Washington hoy, for all the earlier days
of his life were passed hero as a student at Ken
dall Green. Ho was a member of their base
aud foot-ball team and played with Leitner and
Taylor of the present team.
St. Augustine, March 23. Chlcagos 1, 1,
10, 2, 0, 1, 0, 0, 015. Brooklyns 2, 0, 1, 4, 2,
0, 5, 0, 014. Errors Brooklyns. 10; Chl
cagos, 10. Hits Brooklyns, 4; Chlcagos, 18.
Batteries Sullivau, Laucrtery, Hughes, Dally.
The Chlcagos left for Texas to-night.
The members of the old Detroit team havo
figured rather conspicuously In the base-ball
war this winter. Brouthers, Dunlap, Rowo,
White, Richardson, Haulon, Thompson, Ben
nett, Gauze), Twltchell, aud Beatln have had
more or less prominence ever since last fall.
The 6tory going the rounds that the Brooklyn
League team is weak iu the box is ridiculous.
Terry, Caruthers, Hughes, with Dave Foutz to
call upon in case of an emergency, and Lovett,
who will probably sign before long, make a
pretty strong array.
The best way at present to reach tho ball park
is to take the Conuectlcut-avenuo line of cars
and ride to the end of the route, Twentieth street
aud Florida avenue, and then it is only a pleasant
walk of three squares to the pari;.
The report spread broadcast by the Brother
nood players that Clements, Schriver, and
Gleasou, of the "Phillies," were going to jump
their contracts and join them, is pronounced
false by the players.
Nicholas, Bird, Stover, and Phillips put In
appearance on Thursday. If personal appear
ance goes foranythint:, the men will make great
ball players, as each is built iu the proper
mould for athletes.
Comlskey, O'Neill, Boyle, Mllllgan, Latham,
King, and Robinson, the seven players who de
serted Von der Ahe, received in salary between
them $22,300, an average of over $3,000 apiece.
John Irwin will bo frozen out of tho Buffalo
Brotherhood Club. Carney on first, Wise, sec
ond; Rowo, short-stop, and AVhltc, third. It
will bo a tough year for the Irwin family.
J. II. Riddle, tho only player of last year's
team, was the first one to show up for work this
season. He predicts that ho will play better
ball this season than ever before.
Mike Kelly says Ilardio Richardson will cover
socond-baso for tho Boston Brotherhood team,
and Quinn will play short-stop. "Maguato"
Irwin Is in too fast company.
Mulvey, of the PhiladelphUs, after playing a
game of sec-saw all winter, first with the
Brotherhood, thou with tho League, is now again
with tho Brothorhood.
The Baltimore team will boa very strong one,
and bctweon them all tho questions of cham
pionship honors will bo fought with n good
deal of vim.
Michael Scanlon said from the first that
Washington would not be in the League. After
all he has tho best base-ball mind hereabouts.
Cliff Carroll and Joo Hornung, two of tho best
left-fielders In the country threo years ago, are
playing In their old-time form again.
The courts arc about tho ouly things that can
knock the League out. Bad policy even going
to law about tho deserters.
Washington first loses the World's Fair, then
its League franchise: next they'll move tho Cap
ital to Duluth.
Ted Sullivau, while working for President
Hewitt, is better satisfied with an "Atlantic"
Tho facilities for reaching the baso-ball
grounds will be made first class.
Keep your eyes on Anson and his colts.
They arc playing ball.
Twenty-five cent ball may catch on amazingly
with the people.
It comes hard, but wo will grin and bear it.
The exhibition season opens on Saturday.
ATHLETICS AND ROAVING.
As foreshadowed iu The Hekald, the Ama
teur Athletic Union has agreed to hold their
annual fall meeting in this city next Septem
ber, as the guests and under tho auspices of tho
Columbia Athletic Club. Tho date of the
meeting is Soptcmber 13, and as it is the greatest
Gathering of the year all tho prominent ath
letes of America will participate in the track
and field events. It will be a great thing for
Washington, a greater thing for athletics in
geueral, and the greatest thing ever engineered
by the plucky ana progressive Columbia boys.
Every Inducement is going to be offered to
bring tho events up to the highest standard of
attractiveness. Already from every section of the
country are heard words of indorsement for the
A. A. U. In selecting the National Capital as
the place of meeting. As the best runners,
vaulters, and bicyclists of America will be here,
the Columbia boys are going to do
everything possible to bring their cham
pions up to the form necessary to
meet all comers. At present Sam King Is
their best sprinter, and, of course, all hopes are
centred In him for the 100, 220, aud 440 yards ;
but he will have to improve wonderfully to
beat the stars of last year. Being on his native
heath, and spurred on by his club-mates, Sam
may surprise Carey ct al. and land himself a
winner. The club has other sprinters, one
lately from Harvard, who it is claimed can beat
King, which, if so, makes it possible for victory
to come here. Will Crist will represent the
C. A.'s In the bicyclists, and everybody knows
that Crist is a champion and can be at the top
whenever he wants to train for it. He has
promised to look after the principal events.
while Phil Brown and Barber will go for tho
handicaps. Then Coville will enter the vault
ing and hurdle races, while several others will I
come forward for the jumping, throwing, and j
walking events. It will be a glorious meeting, i
The Potomacs expect to get a first-class team
of ball players, and from the names mentioned
there is no reason why they should not. Among
some of them are Hillyer, Norton, Cllley, Wise,
Evers, Ryan, Day, Humphries, White, Sawyer,
Joe Reynolds, Elmore, Houchtallnc, Tappan,
and Doyle. One of the batteries will be Cllley
and Norton, who have been practicing all win
Mr. Fred. W. Janssen, the well-known athlet- i
of New York, member of the Staten Island '
Athletic Club, and agent of A. G. Spalding &,
Co., of New York, was in the city last week on '
ousincss anu pleasure, wuuc uere lie was un
der the care of Messrs. Stlnemetz and Perry,
of the Columbias, and was shown every atten
tion. Up is a good fellow and a thorough '
Tho Potomacs put out their first crew on
Tuesday, composed of Denver 1, Knowlan 2,
Tobln 3. Dyer stroke, and Sawyer cox
swain. They took a short spin up the river and
returned to the club-house in good shape. This
will probably be the crew that will race for the
Georgetown College in caso a match is made
with the University of Virginia.
Mr. W. H. Gibson, of the Columbia Athletics,
has resigned his position as captain of aquatics.
Capt. Gibson, whose whole mind is ou the de
velopment of rowing, did not feel, it is said,
that the members took as much Interest In that
branch a6 they should; hence, he did not care to
letaln tho position. Of course he will retain his
membership iu tho club.
Tho Columbias desire it stated that the con
testants and spectators to a glove fight on Ana
lostan Island lust week were in no way con
nected with their organization. They were
trespassers, and if caught again on tho island
will be arrested.
The new elght-oared shell of the Potomacs
will lie made by Waters k Co., of Troy, aud
will be made on the model of the craft now in
use by the club.
The Aualostans will retain possession of tho
canoe-houpe in order to house the canoes.
Georgetown Athletic Notes.
The students of the law, medical, and aca
demic departments of Georgetown University
have iu past years acted in athletics as entirely
separate institutions, as thoueh they were un
der different presidents und faculties. Seeing
tho error of this, tho academic department sent
a committee to wait on the other two depart
ments for tho purpose of more closely joining
the three, and have mot with great success.
Thursday night last tho threo committees met
at tho medical department and elected officers
to represent Georgetown University. Mr. II.
M. VVestfall, of the law school, was elected
President; Mr. P. V. Dolan, of the medical
school, Vico President; Mr. Thomas F. Carney,
of the bcho"' of arts, Secretary, aud Mr. Mar
chus Dyer, o, the same bcbool, Treasurer. The
purpose of this union is to further the standard
in all kinds of athletics.
Tho 'Varsity Base Ball Club have tho follow
ing dates settled: April 17, Georgetown vs.
Lafayette, at Georgetown College; April 22,
Georgetown vs. Kendalls, at Georgetown Col
lege; April 20, Georgetown vs. Kendalls, at
Kendall Green; May 1, Georgetown vs. Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, at Georgetown College;
May 10, Georgetown vs. Nuvul Cadet6, at An
napolis; May 15, Georgetown vs. Kendalls, at
Georgetown Collesro; May 22, Georgetown vs.
Kendalls, at Keudall Green. They also play
with tho Washington team about April 10, but
tho date has not been definitely settled. Tho
'Varsity nine has some open dates, aud would
like to hear from any good teams, either in
Washington or Baltimore. Address all com
munications to Mr. W. E. Gleason mauager
Tho aiinual election for officers oi tho Potomac
Athletic Club takes place Wednesday evening,
April 2, at their boat-house. At this mectiug
tho ratification of their new constitution takes
place, putting them on an athletic basis of club
organization. The two candidates for the office
of president arc Dr. M. F. Flnley and Mr. R. G.
Dyrenforth. Six governors arc to bo elected,
whoso terms of office run for tho next three
Threo elegant tennis courts will soon be com
pleted and practice begun. A tournament will
bo held In May, which promises to b. a success,
as many good players were developed during
the short season last fall.
The boat crow have begun to practico ou the
river. All who saw them were very well pleased
by tho amount of skill they displayed.
A field day for athletic sports will bo held on
tho new collcco grounds at some early date,
and all will bo invited.
Schedule ol' Haminjj Pigeon Knees.
At the meeting of tho Washington Federa
tion of Homing Pigeon Fanciers Friday evening
a special vote of thanks to The Sunday Unit ami
was adopted in recognition of its kindness iu
publishing articles for the benefit of tho Feder
ation. Tho following schedule of races was
adopted: Special race, to take place May 4,
from Orango Court-House, 75 miles distant, for
the gold scarf-pin offered by the Messrs. Volgt
it Haas. Second special race, from Covesvllle,
Va., 120 miles, May 11, for a lino pair of shoes,
offered by Mr. Jacob Bool. First race, from
Amherst Court-House, 150 miles, May 18, for
honorary members' badge, open for "X," "Z,"
or open-baud birds. Second race, from Rooky
Mount, 205 miles, to take place May 25, for the
soring overcoat offered by Messrs. Saks k Co.,
also for a diploma. Special race for "X"-baud
birds, June 1, from Greensboro, N. C, 247
miles, for tho plush upholstered chair offered
by Mr. Julius Lansburgh. Third race, from
Charlotte, N. C, 32S miles, June S. Fourth
rase, from Green's Depot, S. C, 400 miles, June
15. Fifth race, from Lawrcnccville, Ga.,500
miles, June 29. The following were elected
members of tho Federation: B. M. Bridget,
Phil. S. Brown, W. E. Ryan, and Jacob Bool.
Tho Federation is booming and the boys are all
training their birds to make ready for the spring
MB. MOXLiEY'S ENTERPRISE.
Combinations That Hnre Been Successful.
Out of tho many business men who have been
seeking their fortune in the Nation's Capital for
the last twenty years nono have been more suc
cessful, In proportion to capital invested, and
is better known, than Mr. L. Moxley, who for
many years was located at 510 Tenth street
northwest. Many has been the person whom
ho has furnished with domino and mask for the
fancy and masquerade ball. Iu connection
with the above enterprise he carried on an ex
tensive bill-posting trade, fulfilling the wants,
whims, aud fancies of all persons applying to
him. Not long since the far-famed ''Cook's
Balm of Life" was placed under the manage
ment of Mr. Moxley, and he has lately bought
out the heirs of Professor Truman A. Cook,
thus making him the full owner and manufac
turer of this noted medicine, which is Indorsed
by such authorities as the Chief Justico and
Associate Justices of the Supreme Court of tho
United States and the loading citizens of this
and other cities.
Mr. Moxley, having had a very tempting
offer made him for his property on Tenth
street, sold it a few days since, and purchased
the large aud well-equipped four-story building
at 1005 E street northwest, in the busiuess cen
tre of the National Capital, from whence now
the immense business relating to the "Balm of
Life" will be conducted. His mask and bill-posting
department will bo conducted on Thirteenth
street, between E and F, where he has pur
chased property and is fitting up a model
building for that purpose. Mr. Moxley is to be
congratulated on the success he so richly de
serves. The Lincoln National Bank.
The new Lincoln National Bank will open
for business in its handsome quarters in the
Lincoln Hall building on Tuesday mornim.
The bank starts out with the most fiattering
prospects of success. Its capital is 5-200,000,
The officers are all well-known men who have
the confidence of the community, and the Insti
tution will begin business with between
three hundred and four hundred accounts
on its books. The officers are John A. Pres
cott, President: J. Harrison Johnson, Vico
President; F. A. Stier, Cashier; Henry F. Bauer,
Teller, and Paul II. Crnmeleln, Receiving
Teller. The bank is especially fortuuate in se
curing tho services of Mr. F. A. Stier as cashier.
This eentleman has beep for sixteen years with
the Second National Bank as general book
keeper and discount clerk, and has tho confi
dence and esteem of all with whom he has come
in contact. He is a native of Maryland, but
has lived in this city for over thirty years.
A New Patriotic Sonjj.
"Nail the Flat; to tho Mast" is a spirited,
patriotic song just issued by John F. Ellis it
Co., of this city. Tho stirring music was writ
ten by Mr. John P. Sousa, the famous leader of
the Marine Band, aud the words, which are
original and full of significance, are from tho
pen or Mr. "William Russell Frisbic. This is one
of the best patriotic sonas produced iu many
years and can hardly fail to become widely
Among the many beautifully decorated show
windows that can bo seen on our business thor
oughfares at tills season of tlio year nono can
excel in art und beauty thoso ot B. C. Uresnahun
ic Co.. the old and reliable candy manufacturers,
at 410 Soventh northwest. Tho large window on
tho right is filled with Easter novelties of every
description and decorated in tho latest und most
artistic manner, while tho ono on tho lelt Is
packed with a most superb assortment of tempt
ing edibles, the combination giving tho establish
ment u very handsome uppearanco.
Ouo of tho most pleusing and comforting
things to a man Is a wolMlttirigimd lasting glove,
and unless ono buys of nn experienced and reli
able dealer their fondest hones are not realized.
Wo aro Informed that tho gloves made by Dent
& Perrln und sold by Messrs 'i'yssowslcf Bros.,
corner Fifteenth and G, tho old und reliablo
dealers in gents' furnishings, aro tho best. All of
tho latest shades and styles can bo found at this
Mr. N. R. Woods, of tho Smithsonian Institu
tion, has brought to this city tho first palr.of Su
matra irame en c tens time were over here. Tiiev
lire coal black In color and tho rooster has three
spurs on each leg, but they uro used mostly for
table and laying purposes instead of for tlio pit.
They will, it is suld, light to tho death when put
together. They uro at present ou exhibition at
Sctimld's bird store.
OfllecrSluck, of tho county precinct, yester
day arrested Solomon Green, u special officer tit
Ecklngton, for carrying concealed weupons. It
uppeurs thutOfilcir Green was not on duty and
waB milking u show of his pistol outside of his
jurisdiction, which led Oflieer Slack to arrest
ElUabcth Fisk, u white womau living at 1110
Twentieth street, died very suddenly at her homo
yesterday ufternoon. The cause of death was
exposure, and tho coroner gavo a certificate of
death, not deeming an inquest necessary.
Public Opinion has got out u unique little
advertising souvenir, consisting of a pamphlet,
whoso cover is designed to resemble a bank-note
when seen irora u distance.
At this season of tho year, when ono is Butter
ing !rom spring fever und general brcuklugdowu,
it is very relreshiugto visit huudsomo Jim at tho
New York Buffet.
Tho alarm of fire lust night at 0:10 o'clock
was caused by tho burning of u woodshed in
rear ot house 1517 Columbia street. Tlio damage
WASHINGTON, D. G.,
Corner Ninth, and D
TUESDAY, 1AHGH 25,
Banking business in all its branches; money received on deposit; time and demand loans, and
collections made on all points with promptness and accuracy.
"We respectfully solicit your patronage, cooperation, and Influence. Do not hesitate to open an
account with us because you expect to keep a small balance, as we desire and are anxious for small
as well as largo depositors.
Our Directors and Employes arc always willing to give all proper Information and attention to
depositors and patrons. Ladies are especially invited and welcome.
The "Lincoln National Bank" is founded upon a sound business basis, and wo bespeak for it In
tho near future a position among tho largest, safest, and best financial institutions of Washington
Discount Committee meets every morning at 11 o'clock.
John A. Prescott, President.
Henry F. Bauer, Teller.
William E. Abbott,
Augustus B. Coupes.
If. Bradley Davidson,
William O. Douison,
Jesse C. Ergood,
W. S. Hoge,
J. Harrison Johnson,
A. G. SPALDING z BROi
BASE BALL, LAW TENNIS,
Wo offer this season u superb lino of Base-ball goods in an entire now line of Balls, Wagon
tongue, Axletree, aud Second-growth Ash Bats, Catchers' and Basemen's Mlts, Gloves, and acces
sories. In Tennis goods the line Is unapproachable, embracing tho NEW SLOCUM TOURNAMENT
RACQUET nnd Spalding's imported TOURNAMENT TENNIS BALLS, being the finest goods ever
produced. Also lu stock the standard lino of Wright A: Ditson's Racquets nnd Tournament Tennis
In Archery goods we present n lino of Imported Bows, Arrows, and accessories, selected by Mr
John W. Spalding when in England last fall, which are well worthy tho attention of tho devotees of
this pleasant and exhilarating out-door sport.
In Fishing Tackle the assortment is splendid. Every foreign mart has been searched, and the sam
ples of each domestic raunutacturor have been gono over, with a viow of presenting lor tho season
1800 tho best selected stock of Split Bamboo, Lance-wood, Bcthubura, Green-heart, and other Rods.
The specialties aro "Leonard's" Split Bamboos, "Divino's" Bethabara and Green heart, Spalding's
Kosinic Split Bamboo, Chubb's, Conroy's. and Abblo & Imbrio's Lance-wood and Ash-jointed Rods.
The hard-braid raw-silk Bass Lines and Martin's "Kingfisher" Potoraao Bass Lines ure better than
over. Also a now and imported lino of Harrison's Potomac Bass Hooks, short shauks and well-defined
barbs. In fact wo havo overy kind of Rods, Reels, Lines, Hooks, etc., that tho most fastidious
fisherman could desire. Wo offer a beautiful Split Bumboo Rod, Hcnshall pattern, for Si each, aud
from that up to Leonard's Rods at S30. Only tho best goods In stock. Send for catalogue of sum
morsports. All kinds of General Sporting Goods. Dealers supplied and special rates to clubs.
For a Geological Survey BulHling.
Favorable roport was made to tho House yes
terday upon tho hill to appropriate ijSOOOO for
tho erection in Washington City of a building
for tho accommodation of the Geological Sur
Thlspowdornovor varies, A murvolof purity.
Btrength,and wliolesomoness. Moroeeouomlcal
than tho ordinary kinds, und cannot bo sold in
competition with tho multitude of low-tost,
short-weight alum or phosphate powdors. Sold
only tn cans. Royai Baking Powdeh Co.
J. Harrison Johnson. Vice President.
Paul H. Cromelin, Receiving Teller.
Watson J. Nowton,
John A. Prescott,
Frederick W. Pratt.
Frederick A. TschllTely,
Richard A. Walker.
ARCHERY, AND GENERAL
31. A. T3?:i?UN',
1013 l'ennsylvania Aveuuo.
MOORE.-On March 21, 1600. at tho residence of
his nephow. James W. Ormo, 1210 K street north
west, ut 1:15 A. M.. William II. Moore, aged
eovonty-six years. Funeral will take place from
St. Putrlek'8 Church, Sunday, utii P.M. Rela
tives and friends aro respecttully invited to at
W. X. SPEAEE,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
010 F STKEET NOKTHWKST.
Tho BEST and MOST COMPLETE Estubllshmenf
of tho kind in tho citj
TELEPHONE CALL. 3)0. fe3-ly
JEt. "W. IBDRJKlETfc,
UNDERTAKER AND PRACTICAL
NO. 013 ELKYENTH STKEET N. W.
TELEPHONE CALL, 007-4. DAY OR NIGHT
Resldonco on tho Premises. mr2f -hyO
An Infallible Remedv
for tho Curo of all (3nnttriniia Dlcnnnna r
tho Urinary organs: guaranteed iiot to
proauco btnctuie; noMcUenimrdogos: and
no lncouvenleuco or loss of time. Ho
commended by physicians and sold by drug
gist every where. J. l'errd, (euccesbor lb
uruu, t. uutumvivu, x and.